U.S Navy commander questions the closure of the Stargate remote viewing program
The subject matter is the CIA/DIA Remote viewing program - and should it be re-initiated.
Did the CIA terminate the remote viewing program because it feared potential ridicule by association, or did it stage a "public execution" as a means of taking the program underground? Both are legitimate questions.click here to download the full document
The first is understandable given perception of paranormal activities by many within American society, as well as the CIA's past experiences involving controversial research efforts. Arguably, the second question is more intriguing as it implies that the CIA recognized the value of remote viewing, yet intended to make it appear otherwise.
By discrediting the program, was the CIA actually intending to continue using remote viewing but under its own supervision and for its own purposes under a newly established and more tightly controlled program? Or, was the CIA concerned that remote viewing could be used to access sensitive U.S. secrets by both U.S. and non-U.S. remote viewers, particularly if this ability was somehow to become publicly recognized and possibly regarded as intriguing or even stimulating by society at-large? What becomes of intelligence services if or when they can no longer guarantee the security of their respective nation's most sensitive secrets? Remote viewing could not be controlled and the CIA knew it. Albeit speculative, these questions are but a few that deserve more in-depth treatment than was afforded the remote viewing program by the AIR report.